10 Historical Novels Perfect for Crisp Autumn Nights

October 11 2021
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While I’m writing this, a crisp breeze is blowing in through the window, a steaming mug of freshly brewed pumpkin spice coffee is waiting for me on my desk, and the crumbs of the cider donut I devoured minutes ago are a fond memory. Welcome to fall. The perfect season for cozy comforts and, of course, compulsively reading books.

For me, fall marks the start of another historical fiction cycle (summer is for Westerns, in case  you were wondering). There’s something about the beautiful foliage and the family gatherings that bring a swell of nostalgia and a desire for dramatic stories from another period. If you’re equally as enthralled by the historical fiction genre and looking for some fall favorites, I’ve got just the collection for you.

The Distant Hours
by Kate Morton

Few authors’ books embody the fall like Kate Morton, and THE DISTANT HOURS certainly does not disappoint. A gothic tale of suspense and grim secrets, the story bounces between the 1990s and World War II–era London after Edie, a young girl working at a local press, shows her mother, Meredith, a long-delayed letter that has been dropped into their mailbox. The message is from Juniper Blythe, the youngest of the Blythe spinster sisters, who were longtime inhabitants of Milderhurst Castle. What Edie doesn’t know is that her mother was evacuated to the castle to flee routine bombing during the war. What follows is a riveting and intricate tale of Meredith’s interactions with the Blythe family, including the father, Raymond, a famed children’s author suffering severe bouts of dementia. Edie learns of her mother’s dashed dreams from half a century ago and Milderhurst Castle’s many mysterious chronicles. Classic Morton and perfect for a cool, crisp autumn night, THE DISTANT HOURS is ready when you are.

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The Distant Hours
Kate Morton

A long-lost letter compels Edie Burchill to visit the great but decaying old house of the elderly Blythe spinsters—a set of twins and their disturbed younger sister. Edie is soon drawn into the mysteries of the house and the hidden truth of the sisters’ past in this richly atmospheric tapestry of madness, forbidden love, and family secrets.

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The Seed Keeper
by Diane Wilson

A novel about nature and the many transformations of our country’s landscape, Diane Wilson’s THE SEED KEEPER centers on a Native American woman’s journey to recover her family’s traditions and the history that is too often forgotten. After losing her father at a young age, Rosalie Iron Wing is sent to live in foster care. There she remains until, at the age of eighteen, she marries a local white farmer, John Meister, struggling to navigate the introduction of chemical fertilizers and genetically modified seeds that are slowly being introduced into the town. When John dies from those same chemicals years later, their son, Tommy, must reckon with the prosperity of farming upon the stolen land of his and his mother’s ancestors while Rosalie travels back to her original home to reestablish her connection with her native territory. A story of ancestry, the natural world, and family dynamics, THE SEED KEEPER is a transformative tale perfectly timed for the changing of the leaves.

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The Seed Keeper
Diane Wilson

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10 Historical Novels Perfect for Crisp Autumn Nights

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The Trick
by Emanuel Bergmann

The magic of autumn calls for an equally spellbinding story to transport readers and give them faith in everlasting love. Enter THE TRICK by Emanuel Bergmann. Max Cohn is on a mission to save his parents’ marriage, when he comes across an LP of a famed magician from the early part of the twentieth century. The magician, “The Great Zabbatini,” provides Max with an arsenal of spells but is unable to convey the ultimate love spell that could reinvigorate his parents’ love for each other when the record hits a scratch. Max then takes it upon himself to track down the now very old magician, as Bergmann delicately alternates chapters to follow Max on his quest and then introduces readers to the journey of Moshe Goldenhirsch, the boy who would become The Great Zabbatini. From modern-day Los Angeles to 1934 Prague, we learn of Moshe’s time in a traveling circus, honing his craft, all while Europe slowly descends into war. Love, history, and oh-so-much magic, THE TRICK is historical fiction for any fall day.

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The Trick
Emanuel Bergmann

Sweeping between Prague during World War II and modern-day Los Angeles, “The Trick is a lyrical, uplifting, and funny story that will tug at all of your heartstrings” (Armando Lucas Correa, bestselling author of The German Girl) that follows a young boy seeking out a cynical, old magician in the hopes that his spells might keep his family together.

In 1934, a rabbi’s son in Prague joins a traveling circus, becomes a magician, and rises to fame under the stage name the Great Zabbatini, just as Europe descends into World War II. When Zabbatini is discovered to be a Jew, his battered trunk full of magic tricks becomes his only hope for survival.

Seventy years later in Los Angeles, ten-year-old Max finds a scratched-up LP that captured Zabbatini performing his greatest illusions. But the track in which Zabbatini performs the spell of eternal love—the spell Max believes will keep his parents from getting divorced—is damaged beyond repair. Desperate for a solution, Max seeks out the now elderly, cynical magician and begs him for help.

With gentle wisdom and heartbreaking humor, this is an inventive, deeply moving story about a young boy who needs a miracle, and a disillusioned old man who needs redemption.

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The Painted Bridge
by Wendy Wallace

At risk of stating the obvious, one of the defining features of the fall is the (playful) fear and horror of Halloween. A holiday that begs for books that ooze psychological suspense and superstition. In Wendy Wallace’s THE PAINTED BRIDGE, a woman is unfairly committed to an insane asylum by her deceitful husband as punishment for her disobedience. Anna Palmer, very much sane, isn’t sure what to expect at Lake House asylum, as she clearly doesn’t belong. But she quickly realizes that her freedom isn’t so easily returned. In fact, the longer she’s at Lake House, the more she begins to question her sanity amid haunting visions and memories. When she befriends a few fellow inmates and ultimately makes plans for an escape, she is stunned to learn a secret about the husband who had her committed. Suspenseful and dramatic, THE PAINTED BRIDGE may just leave you with some excellent Halloween decorating ideas.

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The Painted Bridge
Wendy Wallace

Spellbinding and intricate, The Painted Bridge is a tale of secrets, lost lives, and a woman seizing her own destiny: “A chilling page-turner about the muddy line between sanity and madness” (Caroline Leavitt, author of Pictures of You).

Outside London behind a stone wall stands Lake House, a private asylum for genteel women of a delicate nature. In the winter of 1859, recently married Anna Palmer becomes its newest arrival, tricked by her husband into leaving home, incarcerated against her will, and declared hysterical and unhinged. With no doubts as to her sanity, Anna is convinced that she will be released as soon as she can tell her story. But Anna learns that liberty will not come easily. The longer she remains at Lake House, the more she realizes that—like the ethereal bridge over the asylum’s lake—nothing is as it appears. She begins to experience strange visions and memories that may lead her to the truth about her past, herself, and to freedom…or lead her so far into the recesses of her mind that she may never escape.

Set in Victorian England, as superstitions collide with a new psychological understanding, novelist Wendy Wallace “masterfully creates an atmosphere of utter claustrophobia and dread, intermingled with the ever-present horror of the reality of women’s minimal rights in the nineteenth century” (Publishers Weekly). The Painted Bridge is a tale of self-discovery, secrets, and a search for the truth in a world where the line between madness and sanity seems perilously thin.

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MENTIONED IN:

10 Historical Novels Perfect for Crisp Autumn Nights

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The Chef's Secret
by Crystal King

Speaking of holidays, Thanksgiving is equally as important to the fall festivities and serves as a yearly excuse for us all to obsess over food and covet delectable recipes. That’s why the perfect pairing for turkey day is Crystal King’s THE CHEF’S SECRET—a novel set in Renaissance Italy about legendary chef Bartolomeo Scappi, the illustrious chef to several popes and author of one of the world’s most famous cookbooks. When Bartolomeo dies, he leaves his fortune and home to his son, Giovionni, along with secretive strongboxes, which Bartolomeo has directed him to destroy to ensure his own safety. As you would imagine, Giovionni is not too easily swayed and seeks out to decipher his father’s journals and decode his many secrets. One of those secrets happens to be the true identity of Giovionni’s mother and an illicit love affair. With chapters of juicy secrets and stories, Giovionni must defeat rival chefs to secure his father’s legacy and defend his family’s reputation. All in a day’s work for Crystal King as she takes historical fiction to another level with a delicious tale of intrigue and passion.

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The Chef's Secret
Crystal King

A captivating novel of Renaissance Italy detailing the mysterious life of Bartolomeo Scappi, the legendary chef to several popes and author of one of the bestselling cookbooks of all time, and the nephew who sets out to discover his late uncle’s secrets—including the identity of the noblewoman Bartolomeo loved until he died.

When Bartolomeo Scappi dies in 1577, he leaves his vast estate—properties, money, and his position—to his nephew and apprentice Giovanni. He also gives Giovanni the keys to two strongboxes and strict instructions to burn their contents. Despite Scappi’s dire warning that the information concealed in those boxes could put Giovanni’s life and others at risk, Giovanni is compelled to learn his uncle’s secrets. He undertakes the arduous task of decoding Scappi’s journals and uncovers a history of deception, betrayal, and murder—all to protect an illicit love affair.

As Giovanni pieces together the details of Scappi’s past, he must contend with two rivals who have joined forces—his brother Cesare and Scappi’s former protégé, Domenico Romoli, who will do anything to get his hands on the late chef’s recipes.

With luscious prose that captures the full scale of the sumptuous feasts for which Scappi was known, The Chef’s Secret serves up power, intrigue, and passion, bringing Renaissance Italy to life in a delectable fashion.

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Velvet Was the Night
by Silvia Moreno-Garcia

Any rainy fall night requires two things: a glass of wine and an outstanding noir. Luckily, Silvia Moreno-Garcia’s VELVET WAS THE NIGHT delivers with a scintillating historical fiction novel set in 1970s Mexico City. A local art student, Lorena, has gone missing. Two people are searching for her but for two very different reasons. Maite, a secretary obsessed with romance novels and tasked with feeding Lorena’s cat, is hoping to track down her neighbor after Lorena disappears under mysterious circumstances. Elvis, an enforcer for a black-ops group, has been assigned a similar mission from his boss, El Mago, but he is doing so to retrieve sensitive photos that Lorena may be in possession of. When Elvis finds himself watching Maite from afar, as they both seemingly search for Lorena, he can’t help but find himself intrigued. The two separately go about their searches, slowly uncovering a conspiracy that encapsulates a whole host of characters and groups until danger eventually envelopes them both. A pulse-pounding read with unforgettable antiheroes, VELVET WAS THE NIGHT is truly unputdownable. Time to uncork the wine.

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Velvet Was the Night
Silvia Moreno-Garcia

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The Unquiet Grave
by Sharyn McCrumb

Stop me if you’ve heard this one: a husband is accused of murdering his second wife after she “accidentally” fell down a flight of stairs and the leading evidence presented by the trial prosecutor is testimony . . . from a ghost. Well, it happened, and Sharyn McCrumb’s THE UNQUIET GRAVE is based on that bizarre true story in which Zona Hester is allegedly killed by her husband, Erasmus “Trout” Shue. After a pregnancy out of wedlock, the Hesters are concerned their daughter, Zona, will be unable to find a husband, but when the child is adopted, Trout comes along, looking for a bride. Despite Zona’s mother’s protests, the two are hitched, and shortly thereafter, Zona is found dead. When the case is eventually brought to trial, the deceased’s mother, Mary Jane, alerts the prosecutor that Zona’s ghost came to her, insisting that Zona had been murdered. With shifting points of view from the ongoing trial to memories from the lead defense attorney being shared thirty years later, THE UNQUIET GRAVE is spooky, suspenseful, and terrifyingly addictive.

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The Unquiet Grave
Sharyn McCrumb

From New York Times bestselling author Sharyn McCrumb comes this finely wrought novel set in nineteenth-century West Virginia, based on the true story of one of the strangest murder trials in American history—the case of the Greenbrier Ghost.

Lakin, West Virginia, 1930—Following a suicide attempt and consigned to a segregated insane asylum, attorney James P.D. Gardner finds himself under the care of Dr. James Boozer. Eager to try the new talking cure for insanity, Boozer encourages his elderly patient to reminisce about his experiences as the first black attorney to practice law in nineteenth-century West Virginia. In his forty-year career, Gardner’s most memorable case was the one in which he helped to defend a white man on trial for the murder of his young bride—a case that the prosecution based on the testimony of a ghost.

Greenbrier, West Virginia, 1897—Beautiful, willful Zona Heaster has always lived in the mountains of West Virginia. Despite her mother’s misgivings, Zona marries Erasmus Trout Shue, the handsome blacksmith who has recently come to Greenbrier County. After weeks of silence, riders come to the Heasters’ place to tell them that Zona has died. A month after the funeral, determined to get justice for her daughter, Mary Jane informs the county prosecutor that Zona’s ghost appeared to her, saying that she had been murdered.

With its unique blend of masterful research and mesmerizing folklore illuminating the story’s fascinating and complex characters, The Unquiet Grave confirms Sharyn McCrumb’s place among the finest Southern writers at work today.

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The House of the Spirits
by Isabel Allende

The first, and perhaps most important, novel from Isabel Allende, THE HOUSE OF SPIRITS is historical fiction at its best: mesmerizing writing employed in an intricate plot of richly drawn characters who touch on universal themes in nuanced ways. In other words: pour yourself a glass of cider, find a big comfortable loveseat, and put your phone on Do Not Disturb. Following three generations of the Truebas, Allende’s cast includes father Esteban as an erratic, overly proud man who is tempered only when finding, and falling for, Clara, a soft-spoken young woman capable of telekinesis. As the Truebas family expands, readers embark upon several story lines, including a forbidden love affair between Clara’s daughter, Bianca, and a foreman; Estaban’s obsession with his grandchild, Alba (who will eventually lead the family into war); and the political activities of a volatile leftist movement. I hope you have enough cider for weeks to come, because THE HOUSE OF SPIRITS is a sprawling epic that you’ll want to savor this season.

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The House of the Spirits
Isabel Allende

“It was an enormous pleasure for me to reread this book three decades after it first made its mark on me. I found myself still enraptured by the words of these women, still dazzled by the magic potion that is Isabel Allende’s gift for storytelling. And as I reached the final page, I smiled in wonderment at the forces that led me to where I am today, and was thankful for the reminder that our future is written in the stars.”

Read Johanna Castillo’s review here.

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The Doll Factory
by Elizabeth Macneal

Elizabeth Macneal’s debut is a haunting historical-fiction tale that is a refreshing new take on the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood of revolutionary mid-nineteenth-century British painters. Set in London during the 1950s, just as Hyde Park is preparing the Great Exhibition, we are introduced to Iris Whittle, a painter (of miniature faces) and eager to be accepted as a real artist. Luckily, she meets Louis Frost, a member of the Brotherhood, and makes a deal: she will pose for him if he provides art lessons. A partnership and budding romance occurs, leaving Iris in a state of ecstasy. But, unbeknownst to her, she’s become the apple of another’s eye: Silas. An obsessive taxidermist, Silas has become fixated on Iris since the most brief of encounters and has spent his time afterward pursuing her beauty in hopes of attaining it for himself. A dramatic gothic tale, THE DOLL FACTORY leaves readers on the edge of their seats and out of breath. Plus, it’s the perfect read before Elizabeth Macneal’s next book, CIRCUS OF WONDERS, comes out in spring 2022!

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The Doll Factory
Elizabeth Macneal

The #1 international bestseller and The New York Times Editor’s Choice

“As lush as the novels of Kate Morton and Diane Setterfield, as exciting as The Alienist and Iain Pears’ An Instance of the Fingerpost, this exquisite literary thriller will intrigue book clubs and rivet fans of historical fiction.” —A.J. Finn, #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Woman in the Window

“A lush, evocative Gothic.” —The New York Times Book Review

This terrifically exciting novel will jolt, thrill, and bewitch readers.” —Booklist, starred review

Obsession is an art.

In this “sharp, scary, gorgeously evocative tale of love, art, and obsession” (Paula Hawkins, bestselling author of The Girl on the Train), a beautiful young woman aspires to be an artist, while a man’s dark obsession may destroy her world forever.

Obsession is an art.

In 1850s London, the Great Exhibition is being erected in Hyde Park and, among the crowd watching the dazzling spectacle, two people meet by happenstance. For Iris, an arrestingly attractive aspiring artist, it is a brief and forgettable moment. But for Silas, a curiosity collector enchanted by all things strange and beautiful, the meeting marks a new beginning.

When Iris is asked to model for Pre-Raphaelite artist Louis Frost, she agrees on the condition that he will also teach her to paint. Suddenly, her world begins to expand beyond her wildest dreams—but she has no idea that evil is waiting in the shadows. Silas has only thought of one thing since that chance meeting, and his obsession is darkening by the day.

“A lush, evocative Gothic” (The New York Times Book Review) that is “a perfect blend of froth and substance” (The Washington Post), The Doll Factory will haunt you long after you finish it and is perfect for fans of The Alienist, Drood, and Fingersmith.

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The Signal Flame
by Andrew Krivak

I mean, just look at the cover of this book. It absolutely screams autumn. What’s more, Andrew Krivak’s beautiful second novel is founded on the painful cycle of life that one family has endured for three generations and in three different theaters of combat. Bo, the eldest grandson of the family, who has become all too accustomed to a life of pain and grief, seeks to start anew and find a life on the land, as his loved ones slowly pass away. After dedicating his own time to education and a study of the classics—instead of enduring the violence his family has experienced—Bo takes it upon himself to care for his mother and make any attempt to preserve the family’s history and create a hospitable home should his brother, listed as an MIA in Vietnam, ever make it home. Taking place as that war winds down, THE SIGNAL FLAME follows the cycles of the season in one year as a family shaped by war attempts to redefine its legacy.

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The Signal Flame
Andrew Krivak

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Photo credit: iStock / Anastasiia Stiahailo

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